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时间:2020年01月18日 07:06:27

Are you a panic? I am sometimes, although I like to think I'm not. I panic when I'm really late for something important. Panicking in this situation is really no good. It won't get me there any quicker. It will only make me look really panicked when I get there. I also panic if I think I've lost an important computer file. I don't panic, though, in emergency situations. I think I'm good at staying calm and helping others. There have been a few times when people asked me how I could stay so cool. I guess everyone is different. Imagine what it's like to be a soldier. Do they panic? Do police officers and fire-fighters panic? They always keep a cool head. A lot of people panicked recently in the financial crisis. Losing money always makes people panic. Article/201106/141697

要是达西果真已经另有心上人,那么,彬格莱的百般殷勤都是枉然,她对达西的关怀以及对达西本人的赞美,也完全白费了。This information made Elizabeth smile, as she thought of poor Miss Bingley. Vain indeed must be all her attentions, vain and useless her affection for his sister and her praise of himself, if he were aly self-destined for another.;Mr. Collins, ; said she, ;speaks highly both of Lady Catherine and her daughter; but from some particulars that he has related of her ladyship, I suspect his gratitude misleads him, and that in spite of her being his patroness, she is an arrogant, conceited woman. ;;I believe her to be both in a great degree, ; replied Wickham; ;I have not seen her for many years, but I very well remember that I never liked her, and that her manners were dictatorial and insolent. She has the reputation of being remarkably sensible and clever; but I rather believe she derives part of her abilities from her rank and fortune, part from her authoritative manner, and the rest from the pride for her nephew, who chooses that everyone connected with him should have an understanding of the first class. ;Elizabeth allowed that he had given a very rational account of it, and they continued talking together, with mutual satisfaction till supper put an end to cards, and gave the rest of the ladies their share of Mr. Wickham#39;s attentions. There could be no conversation in the noise of Mrs. Phillips#39;s supper party, but his manners recommended him to everybody. Whatever he said, was said well; and whatever he did, done gracefully. Elizabeth went away with her head full of him. She could think of nothing but of Mr. Wickham, and of what he had told her, all the way home; but there was not time for her even to mention his name as they went, for neither Lydia nor Mr. Collins were once silent.Lydia talked incessantly of lottery tickets, of the fish she had lost and the fish she had won; and Mr. Collins in describing the civility of Mr. and Mrs. Phillips, protesting that he did not in the least regard his losses at whist, enumerating all the dishes at supper, and repeatedly fearing that he crowded his cousins, had more to say than he could well manage before the carriage stopped at Longbourn House. Article/201108/146717

有声名著之黑骏马 Chapter9黑骏马Black.Beauty英文原著下载 相关名著:有声名著之查泰莱夫人的情人有声名著之简爱有声名著之呼啸山庄有声名著之傲慢与偏见有声名著之儿子与情人有声名著之红与黑有声名著之歌剧魅影有声名著之了不起的盖茨比有声名著之远大前程有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Article/200809/50194

“我料到你会问出这样的话来的。女人的想象力真敏捷;从敬慕一跳就跳到爱情,一眨眼的工夫又从爱情跳到结婚。我知道你要预备来向我道喜了。” "Miss Elizabeth Bennet!" repeated Miss Bingley. "I am all astonishment. How long has she been such a favourite?--and pray, when am I to wish you joy?" "That is exactly the question which I expected you to ask. A lady's imagination is very rapid; it jumps from admiration to love, from love to matrimony, in a moment. I knew you would be wishing me joy. " "Nay, if you are serious about it, I shall consider the matter is absolutely settled. You will be having a charming mother-in-law, indeed; and, of course, she will always be at Pemberley with you. " He listened to her with perfect indifference while she chose to entertain herself in this manner; and as his composure convinced her that all was safe, her wit flowed long. Article/201012/122113

班纳特先生一边把信折好,一边说。“他倒是个很有良心、很有礼貌的青年,一定是的;我相信他一定会成为一个值得器重的朋友,只要咖苔琳夫人能够开开恩,让他以后再上我们这儿来,那更好啦。”;Hunsford, near Westerham, Kent, 15th October.;Dear Sir, --;The disagreement subsisting between yourself and my late honoured father always gave me much uneasiness, and since I have had the misfortune to lose him, I have frequently wished to heal the breach; but for some time I was kept back by my own doubts, fearing lest it might seem disrespectful to his memory for me to be on good terms with anyone with whom it had always pleased him to be at variance. --#39;There, Mrs. Bennet. #39;--My mind, however, is now made up on the subject, for having received ordination at Easter, I have been so fortunate as to be distinguished by the patronage of the Right Honourable Lady Catherine de Bourgh, widow of Sir Lewis de Bourgh, whose bounty and beneficence has preferred me to the valuable rectory of this parish, where it shall be my earnest endeavour to demean myself with grateful respect towards her ladyship, and be ever y to perform those rites and ceremonies which are instituted by the Church of England. As a clergyman, moreover, I feel it my duty to promote and establish the blessing of peace in all families within in the reach of my influence; and on these grounds I flatter myself that my present overtures are highly commendable, and that the circumstance of my being next in the entail of Longbourn estate will be kindly overlooked on your side, and not lead you to reject the offered olive-branch. I cannot be otherwise than concerned at being the means of injuring your amiable daughters, and beg leave to apologise for it, as well as to assure you of my iness to make them every possible amends--but of this hereafter. If you should have no objection to receive me into your house, I propose myself the satisfaction of waiting on you and your family, Monday, November 18th, by four o#39;clock, and shall probably trespass on your hospitality till the Saturday se#39;ennight following, which I can do without any inconvenience, as Lady Catherine is far from objecting to my occasional absence on a Sunday, provided that some other clergyman is engaged to do the duty of the day. --I remain, dear sir, with respectful compliments to your lady and daughters, your well-wisher and friend,;WILLIAM COLLINS;;At four o#39;clock, therefore, we may expect this peace-making gentleman, ; said Mr. Bennet, as he folded up the letter. ;He seems to be a most conscientious and polite young man, upon my word, and I doubt not will prove a valuable acquaintance, especially if Lady Catherine should be so indulgent as to let him come to us again. ;;There is some sense in what he says about the girls, however, and if he is disposed to make them any amends, I shall not be the person to discourage him. ;;Though it is difficult, ; said Jane, ;to guess in what way he can mean to make us the atonement he thinks our due, the wish is certainly to his credit. ; Article/201107/144096

“我想不到达西先生竟会这么坏。虽说我从来没有对他有过好感,可也不十分有恶感。我只以为他看不起人,却不曾想到他卑鄙到这样的地步……竟怀着这样恶毒的报复心,这样的不讲理,没有人道!”A man of honour could not have doubted the intention, but Mr. Darcy chose to doubt it--or to treat it as a merely conditional recommendation, and to assert that I had forfeited all claim to it by extravagance, imprudence--in short anything or nothing. Certain it is, that the living became vacant two years ago, exactly as I was of an age to hold it, and that it was given to another man; and no less certain is it, that I cannot accuse myself of having really done anything to deserve to lose it. I have a warm, unguarded temper, and I may have spoken my opinion OF him, and TO him, too freely. I can recall nothing worse. But the fact is, that we are very different sort of men, and that he hates me. ;;This is quite shocking! He deserves to be publicly disgraced. ;;Some time or other he WILL be--but it shall not be by ME. Till I can forget his father, I can never defy or expose HIM. ;Elizabeth honoured him for such feelings, and thought him handsomer than ever as he expressed them.;But what, ; said she, after a pause, ;can have been his motive? What can have induced him to behave so cruelly?;;A thorough, determined dislike of me--a dislike which I cannot but attribute in some measure to jealousy. Had the late Mr. Darcy liked me less, his son might have borne with me better; but his father#39;s uncommon attachment to me irritated him, I believe, very early in life. He had not a temper to bear the sort of competition in which we stood--the sort of preference which was often given me. ;;I had not thought Mr. Darcy so bad as this--though I have never liked him. I had not thought so very ill of him. I had supposed him to be despising his fellow-creatures in general, but did not suspect him of descending to such malicious revenge, such injustice, such inhumanity as this. ;After a few minutes#39; reflection, however, she continued, ;I DO remember his boasting one day, at Netherfield, of the implacability of his resentments, of his having an unforgiving temper. His disposition must be dful. ;;I will not trust myself on the subject, ; replied Wickham; ;I can hardly be just to him. ;Elizabeth was again deep in thought, and after a time exclaimed, ;To treat in such a manner the godson, the friend, the favourite of his father!; She could have added, ;A young man, too, like YOU, whose very countenance may vouch for your being amiable;--but she contented herself with, ;and one, too, who had probably been his companion from childhood, connected together, as I think you said, in the closest manner!; Article/201107/146085


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